neil: tonight on cavuto the fear of ebola is spreading faster than the virus itself. in just a moment the scare that prompted this man to be taken off by a hazmat crew. and only one death in the u.s. so far. why are so many americans rushing to the er for false alarms. airstrikes aren't slowing it down. we're going to take a look whether the u.s. can slow isis down. women, you better hope your guy is cheap because your marriage could depend on it on the show you can always depend on starting now. >> welcome everybody good to be with you. our top story is panic
over an epidemic. an ebola scare rattling passengers on a flight to filly. look at this. and seeing thisazmat crew coming on. a passenger got up and yelled i have ebola. you're all screwed. >> i've done this for 36 years. i think the man that has said this is an idiot and i'll say that straight out. >> turns out this genius was joking about having ebola, but the passengers were so sensitive about at the airlines are playing it safe understandably. the real danger is not necessarily on the plane, but in the airports. i mean, that with standing i have ebola and you can't even explain it. the airports which i guess we should have known for years they are pretty dirty places. is that what you're worried about it. >> yeah, airports by nature are just germ factories basically. there's so many people passing through
especially the marilyn airports in the u.s. like jfk newark, chicago, atlanta, and you have to take some precautions. it's not just on planes which can also be filthy, but especially in airports. bathroom seats, everything. million of people pass through. >> and not necessarily during an ebola scare like what we're going through now. that would be advice any day of the week. especially the ones in this area. speaking of airports in this area this weekend they'll start the screening process where people are going to have their temperature taken if they're coming from ebola infected countries in west africa. is that going to be effective? >> i really don't think it's going to be that effective. i think it's more a psychological thing for people to see the government is trying to do something as opposed to it actually work. in theory, if someone has a fever, they'll catch them. as it's been stated, there's an incubation period of up to three weeks. people might actually
show any symptoms so they might miss it when they come from west africa and from europe. >> they wouldn't caught you the guy who died in dallas because he probably wouldn't have a fever. he didn't have one when he got on the plane. is it necessary? is should we be doing things like this in your view? >> we should because we have to show that we're doing something. i think this is something that the government and the cdc was not exactly prepared for. i mean, this is something that has never really broke out in the u.s. before. so, you know, i think they feel like they got to do something. they don't know what to do. this is different the h1 and one. so i think they're doing the best they can, but i don't know if it's going to be that effective. you know how people are they like to see the allusion of safety. that's what they're doing. >> that is what they're doing. hopefully can get people
to stand and up scream things like that guy did. >> that guy was an idiot. >> dennis ross joining congressional calls to ban all flights coming from these countries something the secretary of state john kerry says it's not going to happen. why should it happen? >> well, clearly we know where the infection exists and how widespread it is in western africa. look, the president said just three weeks ago that it was not a threat to the united states. this week we had our first case. it is here. we need to take every step available to us to make sure it doesn't spread. the cdc said this is probably going to be more widespread than the aids epidemic. we have to take this seriously. it requires leadership. if we could ban these flights at least we would know we're taking some steps towards eliminating that virus in the u.s.
>> there are some points at least exploring. one is whether or not this instead of being effective is counterproductive in fighting the virus where it most needs to be fought. speaking of the cdc, that's what the director thinks if you ban these flights you'll prevent health care workers getting in and out of these countries. you'll make a horrible problem in those areas worst. when we should be using all our resources to fight it so it doesn't come here. >> i understand it. >> people might have to come out. a worker might have to come back out. that's their point. that's what the cdc chief is saying. >> i understand that. but we also are they threshold of one of the greatest pandemics we've ever had in my lifetime and we haven't taken any steps to prevent american citizens from being approached by this disease. and to me, the first
step would be, let's stop the inflow at the source, which are the flights from these countries. >> we have a due process system. >> i guess what i'm asking you about, and it kind of -- it sparked in my head because the conversation we were just having. hey, we're going to be screening people at the airport so we're doing something. i don't know if it will be effective. i'm wondering if that's the same thing. if the experts are coming out and saying this is not necessarily the way to go back. but congressman and a lot of others are saying we got to make it look like we're doing something. >> benghazi was just a spontaneous incursion. if you like your plan you can keep it. isis is just a jv team. come on. ebola is a serious epidemic that we have to take some measures and leadership to prevent it spreading in the united states. yes, i think that it would serve a purpose
for terms of confidence knowing we're stopping those flights coming over here. we have to go further than that. we have to make sure the fda is working with these pharmaceutical companies to expe the process to go back to these cures out there. >> we just increased $88 million to the nih specifically for ebola research. there's a lot more we could be doing, but the america public are sitting back saying, wait a second nobody is doing anything. at least take that first doesn't happen. >> those experimental drugs they ran out so quickly. thank you. the emergency rooms are prepping for an influx of patients just thinking they have ebola. now, with flu season kicking off can hospitals handle a flood of false alarms. we have our fox all stars tonight. tracy, you first, as the
guy stands up on the plane. i have ebola. now, people might have a hangnail, i have ebola. >> towivel that will happen. it happened with the swine flu. my son had it. so it's going to happen because we haven't got enough solid detail as to what are the symptoms? what am i looking for? are you taking precautions on the plane? we don't know enough yet? they're not blocking flights out of west africa. maybe that would help everyone and appease me. but until i get a list you have to look for this, this, and this and i can cross out ebola. if i had flu symptoms, i'd be afraid too. is. >> now, the family there's a potential lawsuit from the family of mr. duncan. we're looking at a picture of him now. they've got a very fair point. if hospitals are going to be sued because they a case of ebola the other option is to take
everyone seriously. can they handle it, connell? no. not with the condition that our hospitals are in right now. do you mean o do you know how many consolidations we're getting right now. how many of these chains are merging, cutting ers, cutting personnel. >> sending this guy home from the dallas hospital the first time cdc director tom friedman called that a teachable moment. that was a deadly moment. that was a lethal moment. >> he told the nurse where he had been coming from. they're supposed to ask about travel history. it was all out there. they dropped the ball completely which added to the concern people had. >> to call did a teachable moment, this is not being taken seriously as it should. i'm sure he's doing all the measures he possibly can. >> i was trying to make this point, i think there is -- we all want to make sure obviously
that something as serious doesn't spread in our country. everybody agrees about that. everybody agrees it's a serious problem. thousands of people have died in west africa. doing something for the sake of it to say, hey, tracy now, you can feel better when it doesn't actually make things better -- it could make it worse not better. that's what people say. >> you know what, it makes me feel like you're doing something. >> but what's the point? >> the point: it will do something. you stop travel out of west africa you will stop the next person who has ebola from leaving the country. that is one less person we have to deal with. >> right. but the real problem with ebola is in we told. in other words, we've had one case here. and it's horrible. >> there's now a case in brazil. >> but the real problem is in west africa to fight it effectively every expert believes to fight it effectively you have to have people getting in and out of west africa. >> not travelers. send the swat team.
send those, but let's not -- >> cheryl brings up one of the most frightening scenarios, if it gets to brazil or to a place like guatemala a place that can't handle it, that is when you panic. >> that's one of the things -- we're really missing the threat to hospitals and to americans, and that's the enterovirus. we're completely not talking enough about that. >> there was a death in new jersey. that's affected a lot of children around the country. we will talk about health care and ebola and other things as we continue tonight. but next isis. the latest weapon that isis is using. water. that's right. water. how the terrorist group is hijacking the water supply in iraq and now isis is growing in numbers. all that next. ♪
[ beeping ] (receptionist) gunderman group is growing. getting in a groove. growth is gratifying. goal is to grow. gotta get greater growth. i just talked to ups. they got expert advise, special discounts, new technologies. like smart pick ups. they'll only show up when you print a label and it's automatic. we save time and money. time? money? time and money. awesome. awesome! awesome! awesome! awesome! (all) awesome! i love logistics.
>> airstrikes are not keeping isis down. we're hearing that isis fighters are cutting off the water supply to iraqi villages that oppose them all, but forcing the towns to join the fight. wally says this is a problem with isis. they've got the strategy to keep growing. so, you know, we're in this now, wally, but, you know, so are they. they're in it for the long hall right? >> as long as we have not reversed taking back cities and villages -- you know, bombing from the air and taking out tanks and vehicles is only going to weaken them, but it's not going to end them. what they're trying to do, is to force themselves upon the population. >> what should our next move strategically be.
they got the water supplies. they've got the people. what's more important than water? pretty much nothing. what should our next move be. >> first of all, they understand as long as they have time they're going to use that time first to control the population by fear, water, and then by education. what we should have been done basically to make them uncomfortable no infrastructure should be in their hands. there should be no, no water infrastructure in their hands. we should have armed northern iraq and partnered with many of the tribes they're now oppressing. we missed that. it's going to be a much longer campaign now. connell: we could play that game and analyze what we could have done in the past. it seems like we're in a tough spot now. any options would be long-term options. even training -- training in iraq is going to take a while. the border is a mess now between syria and turkey.
the next few months can be pretty ugly right. >> the listen from the past is always important to what we need to do. if we are able to free an area in iraq where arabs don't want to see isis, you can create an alternative. and when populations will push against isis. in syria, we are missing the kurds. if indeed, the city -- the kurdish city will fall, we will ask next week, what should we do after that. we have an opportunity, we should bomb isis around the city of kobani. connell: what a disaster that week. anything we can do more with turkey. >> turkey we need to be very blunt. we need to see president obama talking to the turkish president in public. secret diplomacy is not going to work. he should ask him what he needs to do. of course, we are against assad.
now, is not the time for assad. that would put pressure on the syrian president if this is done publicly. connell: thank you. meanwhile, is the private sector doing more the government in some cases to stop isis. the ceo of the yogurt company the kurds himself is from turkey and he's donating 2 million of his own dollars to fund the fight against isis. i spoke to steert about all this at noon today. >> why isn't the american government doing this? >> what i've come to believe is that ordinary people and businesses, they are the ones that have to bring their voice up. they're the ones who have to say something, do something. align around the coalition and then we help people and then we make sure our politicians and our leaders, they hear us and they hear that we are really worried. >> stewart asked the question, why isn't the government doing this. our government.
well jestures like this would anybody in the private sector do anything to stop isis. >> i applaud him. and i love seeing the private sector step up and do something. but it isn't going to solve the problem. it's sheer math. in syria they have 20 to 30,000 and isis fighting we're only going to train 5,000 annually. how does that math work. it doesn't work. it's not going to work until the u.s. government gets involved. >> he came here from turkey. he found this little plant in new york. he started giovanni. you know where he's coming from. this grassroots uprising. it's his money. let him do what he wants. he loves his homeland. i think it's great. connell: cheryl. >> to your original point i think the private sector could have a bigger hand. absolutely. because the government
has nothing, but mishandled syria. we should have been in there. we were not we abandoned these people. now, they're saying well, thanks a lot america. we're going to kill you and the isis fighters. i think the private sector could. because businesses were going into syria three years ago and they got pushed out because our government's lack of action. i was there for fox business and it was the private sector that stabilized the economy of syria not the u.s. government. heck, we didn't even have an ambassador at the time when i was there. give me a break. >> and he probably understands the system so much better anyway. he gets out they think and how they're thinking right now. connell: but the problem when you take this public versus private argument is that as much money as someone this gentleman may have or others it's limited. compared to what governments can do. compared to a government -- and the armed forces of the united states. >> there's other things
other companies can do to stabilize an economy. >> it will come down to boots on the ground. i understand what you're saying. i love seeing the private sector competent for the other sector's deficits. shell gas helped tremendously, but in terms of public policy i don't think so. >> why not? it's much like our deficits. let's cut things a little out of time. why not a little bit out of time. it's better than nothing. >> we may have religious differences with people that live in russia and the middle east. at the end of the day everyone speaks the same language and that's money. >> it was a tough week for these people on that border. twitter on the look out for isis accounts. but now isis is looking to take out twitter executives. scary story, the warning for twitter's ceo is coming pick up and then why microsoft's ceo just
apologized to women apologized to women everywhere and many americans who have prescriptions fail to stay on them. that's why we created programs which encourage people to take their medications regularly. so join us as we raise a glass to everyone who remembered today. bottoms up, america. see you tomorrow. same time. another innovation from cvs health. because health is everything. no. not exactly. to attain success, one must project success. that's why we use fedex one rate. their flat rate shipping.
[ male announcer ] ship a pak via fedex express saver® so ally bank really has no hidden fethat's right. accounts? it's just that i'm worried about you know "hidden things..." ok, why's that? no hidden fees, from the bank where no branches equals great rates. >> so are we seeing just an overall governmental break down. kmele says the government is breaking
the ball on everything from the ebola to the secret service. he and the other independents are so mad about it. they're doing a special on this. look at them. look at how angry they look. you guys don't look so angry. i know you are. the first question. we have to lead it off. how is this a special. you guys are always angry about this stuff. >> we sometimes give credit where it's due. >> you're not big fans of the government. >> you can't look at the headlines these days without seeing any number of things that are going wrong. stuff even a thorough going libertarian like myself would say, hey, the government ought to be doing stuff. we can be concerned about contagious diseases the trouble as it's pointed out by guests on our show is that the cdc has vision creep. they have a multiple billion budget.
they say we were caught on our heels. they're worrying about obesity. >> they're overwhelmed by things they shouldn't be dealing with in the first place. are there any links between problems with cdc and other scandals in the government i mentioned some of those a little while ago, are there any links. >> we actually saw a continuum of problems that are in these places. most of the bureaucracy are first and foremost about covering their tail. we call them whistle-blowers when people speak up. those people risk absolutely everything to call out abuses of power to call out places where they actually see waste and it's a huge, huge problem and it doesn't just happen in national security. we talked to someone in the va who risked their job and their career to say, hey, we're not taking the best care of our vets that we ought
to. >> i was only joking about in the beginning. the theme of your show is similar to this. the production is much different tonight. what did you guys do to bring this to life? >> we got gheses every single block. we have whistle-blowers. folks at the ns who have seen these programs. we're trying to get to the how and the what. how can we make this better? what does it mean when we see a threat from an organization like isis. should the nsa be identifying targets that we should strike. should they be looking at threats to the homeland. it's priorities. it's a lack of accountability. it's a lack of us -- even the -- no one is asking the question if these programs are effective. >> putting the show together and researching did anything maybe surprise you that you
said boy this is even worse than i thought or at the same time in any way optimistic if we do x, y, and z we can approve. >> actually no there's a bit of optimism in that there are people who are willing to stand up and call this out. but i will tell you the va block we did in particular was really, really distressing. the depth of the dysfunction there is really, really disturbing. and the fact it is a bureaucracy. all of these men and women who served this country are unfortunately at the mercy of this bureaucracy which is utterly broken. >> and fin deserves to be treated by the government is obviously these people. it's almost a scandal. i'm embarrassed to say we've not paid as much attention as we should have the last few months to the va. "the independents" right after us. thanks.
new york state is jump-starting business with startup-ny. an unprecedented program that partners businesses with universities across the state. for better access to talent, cutting edge research, and state of the art facilities. and you pay no taxes for ten years. from biotech in brooklyn, to next gen energy in binghamton, to manufacturing in buffalo... startup-ny has new businesses popping up across the state. see how startup-ny can help your business grow at startup.ny.gov ghave a nice flight!r bag right here. traveling can feel like one big mystery. you're never quite sure what is coming your way. but when you've got an entire company who knows that the most on-time flights are nothing if we can't get your things there too. it's no wonder more people choose delta
the legacy of usaa auto insurance could be one of them. if you're a current or former military member or their family, get an auto insurance quote and see why 92% of our members plan to stay for life. connell: so the microsoft ceo raised some eyebrows after saying this about women and raises. >> it's not really about asking for the raise, but knowing and having faith that the system will actually give you the right raises as you go along. and that, i think, might be one of the additional superpowers that, quite
frankly, women don't ask for a raise have. that's good karma. it will come back. >> he's now backtracking from those comments saying, quote, i believe men and women should get equal pay for equal work. when you think it's deserved, you should just ask. you're saying he should have apologized in the first place. >> he believe the system works. i agree with him. the president likes to say that women make 77 cents to every dollar men make. i don't believe the system is broken and i find it to be a shame that he has to retract these comments that are professing -- >> does anybody want to take the other side? >> i think there's absolutely discrimination and that's been proven over and over especially against women -- especially women that have children. we've seen that over and
over. another book that was written was lean in by cheryl sandburg. she addressed that over and over in the book. it was speaking to women about how -- yeah, he got it wrong. and someone like cheryl sandburg, who will advise women -- maybe he didn't read the book. >> i don't think he got it wrong. i think he said it wrong. you take everything out of the equation, pregnancy, take it out, i actually do think if a man and woman started the same day together and kept going and were equally good at what they did, i do think we've come that far. but the problem is: many women, to cheryl sandburg's point are afraid to ask for more. to say, you know, i think i deserve more and i'm not getting it. connell: that's kind of a wider point. this was at a women's event. which, by the way, everybody made a big deal about it.
but this idea of asking for a raise, anybody ask for a raise and say, i want more money. >> that is one of the things i think you have to do if you're a professional american. you have to ask. connell: don't sit back and wait? >> i will say there is a lot of fear in the workplace, but that's not gender specific. >> i think there is fear. connell: related to gender? >> if i go and slam the door down. by the way, i want neil cavuto's show. you're out. connell: you can't have it, but connell is next. >> i'm careful what i say for that reason. >> that's interesting. do you agree with that or disagree. >> i agree. the way we're portraying women on this panel we're speaking of women as victims. we are getting the same as men. we can't fight for ourselves. this whole dialogue we're having right now is painting women -- >> what about the point that tracy made there is
a little bit of fear going in -- >> you have to overcome that. >> hold on. you can't tell me there's not workplace discrimination against women. let's go to the supreme court and see how many lawsuits that have gone on on this issue. >> i don't believe it's widespread that the male genders are prone around trying to find their next victim. >> but it does happen. >> it happens, of course. but my point is it's getting better. connell: making progress. >> making progress. especially the millennials as they come up the ranks. they're not going to stand up for it. i was going to ask one more, but i couldn't get through this segment without any of you screaming. sensorring terrorists and now targeting by and now targeting by terrorists the ceo yo, bro, you on woo-woo? and now targeting by terrorists the ceo are you kidding me? everybody's on woo-woo! [elevator bell rings] woo-woo? lock and load, people! we're going all in on woo-woo!
when folks think about wthey think salmon and energy. but the energy bp produces up here creates something else as well: jobs all over america. engineering and innovation jobs. advanced safety systems & technology. shipping and manufacturing. across the united states, bp supports more than a quarter million jobs. when we set up operation in one part of the country, people in other parts go to work. that's not a coincidence. it's one more part of our commitment to america.
ceo twitter ceo's have sent death threats. at a vanity affair event. after we started suspending their accounts some folks used twitter to declare employees of twitter and their manager should be aassassination natured. obviously that's a jarring thing for anyone to deal with. dr. paul vie ol' i say. their ceo is enhancing it. how so. >> ceos have responsibility to make sure they protect their shareholder value. >> he should have just kept his mouth closed in this case? >> he's been involved with corporate personnel. many public knows about this. it dignifies the threat itself. >> what would you be concerned about now?
say costello didn't say anything. now, we're in reality that he did say something. how is it worse. >> he knows isis is right on top of him. he'll to give to a much more anticrime testing on his servers. they'll use their black hacking ability to hack. if they go and shut twitter down. look what that's going to do to that company. >> they're probably doing that partnership or trying to. i don't know if they have the capability of that. maybe you know their technological capability, but they would probably want to do that no matter what he said. >> you really don't know because you dignified the bully in the school yard. >> he's almost now, afraid about his personal safety or coming after someone he works with personally. >> and he should be. he&he should be. these aren't idol
threats. other ceos will have to face the same thing. this is not something we'll see on a one off. >> are there big structural changes that companies need to make to deal with these threats. >> instruct and also culture. how do we prepare ourself from a terrorist based cyber attack. we need to upscale with respect to to our we're protecting our systems. our systems are protected by it. but at the end of the day you need an anticrime penetration testing that will look and be able to detect these types of attacks coming into their servers what we have in place right now is really not ready. >> a lot of what has happened has sparked discussion what we should be most afraid of. we as citizens, ceos, whoever it maybe whether it's ebola. which we talked about earlier if the the show. whether it's terrorism in a post 9/11 world. traditional terrorism or whether it's cyber
terrorist and cyber security. you could make a pretty strong case that that's the most -- the scariest thing we face. >> it is. and it comes to that point. negative behavior migrates the path of least resistance. it's through exploiting all our own vulnerabilities. and how we use social media. >> the effect it's obviously horrible what's happened with ebola. thousands have been killed in west africa, the probability of you and i can infected god forbid it may happen, but it's a low probability event same thing being in the same place some terrorist blows himself in some new york. low probability of that. but there's a higher probability of being hacked or something like that happening. >> there's absolutely no question. >> that could be a real disaster. >> it can. and it's a great business model. look at what isis is doing. not only by hacking into organizations like this, are they creating a
means of revenue stream, but they're also creating a great recruitment tool. >> that's what they're doing and they're doing it on the internet. we've seen it in the u.s. they said there's only a dozen overseas, but who knows how many people are in the internet looking at what they're doing. >> the bottom line is we don't know. now, they've taken to social media to exploit our own culture vulnerabilities they're going to continue to move down that path. >> thanks for coming down. keep your mouth shut is the bottom line. now, back to ebola we're talking about it earlier if it spreads hospitals could be in big financial trouble. what that means for you what that means for you your customers, our financing. your aspirations, our analytics. your goals, our technology.
has started to add up. the care that was provided to thomas eric duncan in dallas the first ebola patient to die here in the united states it may have cost as much as half a million dollars to treat him. that's the bill the hospital is unlikely to ever collect. if ebola were to spread hospitals could be in big financial trouble which means patients would be too. doctor, thank you so much for coming tonight. a guy comes up for ebola whether he has insurance or not you got to help him. unless it really spreads and it becomes a huge problem in the united states, will this be a big financial problem? >> yes. that's why we can't afford to have ebola in this country. we're not even talking about the suffering and the loss of life. that's why we need to invest and get all hands on deck to make sure we fight it. >> goes back to an earlier point that people want a travel ban in africa.
some people say towrveght in and out in africa. you think the best way to do it is stop it at the source. >> absolutely. there's no reason for it to be brought here. if we can sit there and contain like they've done in nigeria because they've been proactive. we can be very effective. nigeria contained it and eradicated. we're committed to this. this will trickle to the united states. we don't want to bring people over here and having to spend half a million dollars. >> would you be for or against the travel ban just as a medical professional. >> it seems like it would make sense, but we need to be able to send resources there. if we don't allow this, it will spread to other countries. we're in a global world. it doesn't make sense. we share with globalization the benefits and this is one of the negatives when it comes to diseases. >> we started segment talking about how much spent on this guy who
died. your point is, if you don't want to spend a lot of money down the line, you got to spend money in the front. maybe send some troops down there. >> absolutely. we need to invest in screens. these are low cost investments that can reap large dividends. >> that sounds cosmetically. our guest lee made the point that that makes us feel good about ourselves, but how much of an effect will it have. will taking people's temperatures once they're here. >> we're not contagious unless we're symptomatic and that's very important we can sit there and identify and isolate them. this is key. it's different than the seasonal flu or other diseases like enterovirus. >> and it is. that's another question people have talked about how it's been spread. i know it's been asked over and over in the couple of weeks. the idea it's in any way
airborne the only way it's airborne is if somebody spits on someone. >> the thing is. it's not a very contagious. disease. me speaking to you, there's no way. we have do exchange bodily fluid. blood. nausea, we have a different health care system in this country. we have the ability to wash our hands. we have the ability to sanitize. we have a very different situation here. >> we can deal with it effective as long as there are no big mistakes like in dallas. >> all hands on deck. >> spend now so we don't to have spend money later. next up with the lighter side of things did comic-con just become cavuto con. neil's coverage of this. it's next. you don't want to miss you don't want to miss it. so i can reach ally bank 24/7, but there are no branches? 24/7 it's just i'm a little reluctant to try new things. what's wrong with trying new things? feel that in your muscles?
yeah... i do... try a new way to bank, where no branches equals great rates. hi, are we still on for tomorrow? tomorrow. quick look at the weather. nice day, beautiful tomorrow. tomorrow is full of promise. we can come back tomorrrow. and we promise to keep it that way. driven to preserve the environment, csx moves a ton of freight nearly 450 miles on one gallon of fuel. what a day. can't wait til tomorrow. (receptionist) gunderman group is growing. getting in a groove. growth is gratifying. goal is to grow. gotta get greater growth.
>> biz blitz, beware of too much glitz? come on on. as the new study that shows the pricier the engagement ring, the more expensive the engagement ring is, the more likely the marriage ends in divorce. we'll get to you tracy. what do you think? >> i think money tends to corrupt the engagement process, the more expensive the wedding dress, the more likely you are to divorce. there is something for simplicity brings clarity. i'm marrying this person not for the money. my future husband, wherever you are, i hope you're not watching, this is going to come back to bite me one me. >> the cheap little wedding ring means it will last forever. >> i will tell every woman out there waste money on the ring. there are so many more important things. >> months and months of salary? >> for what? that could be a down payment on a home depending on the rings.
if he doesn't have the dough to buy the ring is going to make your marriage last forever? i completely disagree, it's hard to survive if you've got nothing and she's got nothing and everybody is broke. >> you can figure out, cheryl, what the logic is, if it's more expensive, it's supposed to end sooner? >> psychological and the impact of spending more on, to kayleigh's point, the wedding, the dress, the ring, maybe you are getting married for the wrong reasons, status, monetary reasons, for money, whatever, you want to have a party, the big day, your parents are pressuring you, all the reasons not to get married. >> i'd like to see oo i'm married obviously, great to see some guy not married e-mail somebody save it in the e-mail file, they'll bring it out later. the cheaper the ring! >> every woman should know regardless how big the ring is going in, it's worth half that
at best. >> that's the segment we should have done right there! that's the money segment. >> stel afterwards. it's not worth. >> forget about this stuff. that's the information you need to know going in. i knew you'd bring something to the table that we can learn from, tracy. issue number two, issue number two, the question, is it cool to be a nerd again? over 150,000 people expected to attend comic-con in new york city dressing up as hobbits and superheroes and zombies, many of you may be wondering where neil is tonight. we'd show you, he did send pictures from inside of comin con and his exclusive coverage. first he was dressed up as dressed as neil cavuto, but things got a little crazy. and i'd like to say a little too festive. look at neil! looks good, tracy, doesn't he? >> good looking yoda.
>> the ears are kind of big on him. >> i have to say i saw a few walking in today. >> did you? >> was neil with them? >> maybe, maybe, i almost ran over g.i. joe and someone that looked like jasmine. >> this was out in the street? >> out in the street, walking to the event. >> the question is, is it cool to be a nerd again? >> yeah, i consider neil cavuto to be a trendsetter, and what i just saw, he set the new trend. not so much. only neil. i fully expect millennials to follow lock step neil's precedent. that's a cool picture. >> is it cool to be a nerd again? >> nerds spend a lot of money going to movies and buying tablets and computers and games, the nerds are the ones that are driving the economy. whether we think they're lame or not, good for them. keep going, keep spending. >> by the way, i'll be the one to say it, there's nothing cool about the show. can i say that?
no offense, except for neil. >> i don't think they're nerds. they're strange to me. >> they're weird, yeah! come on! >> understanding the nerd. they love this stuff. they love this stuff, you guys, come on! they're not doing drugs. >> that's our standard? how do you know that, by the way. >> because they're not nerds. how can you call these people nerds? i would call them not living of this planet. it's their hobby. >> prove to me that guy is not on drugs. not on drugs. you got to be kidding me! >> they're not on drugs. >> the kids are cute. >> there's a reason the hollywood studios take every huge star to the comic-con in california. there's a reason. >> i know it's a lot of money and neil looks great. thank you one and all for joining us, a lot of fun. it's great. keep the e-mails and tweets
everything and else coming. tracy and i think they're weird. what? i'm connell mcshane happy to cover neil ca he can cover comic-con, enjoy, everybody. . kennedy: you don't have to be an anarchist to see the blinding inefficiencies in government whether it's scandal plagued institutions like the cia or va or tepid response to a deadly illness wherever there is a concentration of power there is a failure in waiting. when government fails to act or punishes those who are trying to write the course of a well-intentioned agency. people have faith that bureaucracy will take care of their needs. the nsa might spy you on, the va might leave you waiting in a room for years on end, and the cia might go rogue with a pay theant economy. even after being shown countless examples, the government is there to he